Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 7, 1894 · Page 1
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April 7, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Saturday, April 7, 1894
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APKIL 7, 1894. WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIO COUPON. 6 coupons of different dates and 1C secure* the current number of Art Portfolios. See advertisement. VOL. XIX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 7.1894 it CORDIALLY To call at THE BEE HIVE To take a look at the very beautiful line of DRESS GOODS and SPRING WRflPS Wiler & Wise. 315 Fourth St. FACTS BRIEFLY STATED. Gov. Flower, of New York, has signed the bill making hazing a felony. Mrs. Rachel Hart, of Davenport, la,, was fatally injured by a runaway horso »t Clinton, la. Three hundred miners in the Massillon (0.) district were reported starving. Frank Hanlon, one of the noted Han- Ion brothers, actors and acrobats, died at Plymouth, N, H. The large livery stable o* John White at West Troy, N. Y., was burned and twenty-six valuable horses perished. The bodies of Col. Shafer and Jean McKay, who were drowned Saturday night, March «, were found in Black lake, Mich. A barn belonging to George Rhoda-s, a farmer living 8 miles south of 8e- dalia, Mo., was burned and eighteen horses and mules were cremated Reports from San Antonio, Tex., are that Congressman Wilson is rapidly regaining his health on Ben Cable's ranch. He occupies much time in horseback riding. Mrs. Sarah Morris, of Union town•hip, Ind., whose husband and child were murdered by Cheyenne Indians in 1863, has sued them through the United States government for*20,000. COKE MEN ARE QUIET. Baekbon. of the Strike Is Broken, and riant! Are Starting Op. CojfJTELLSVlLLE, Pa., April 0.—Peace once more reign* throughout the coke regions, but no one can tell how long this condition of affairs will continue. The operators say the backbone of the strike has been broken and the end is only a few days otf. The Frlck officials »t Scottsdale report everything quiet at all their plant! and they do not fear any more trouble. Similar reports come from Rainey's general office at Vanderbilt, None of the Frick plants are in operation, owing to the death of Chief Engineer Paddock, but they will bo fired up Monday. Many of their plants were charged with coke when Paddock was killed and this coke is being drawn as noon as it is burned. No miners are working at any of their plants. Although the operators say tho strike is ended, they are preparing for possible outbreaks at any time. The strikers do not think the strike is broken. 'The leaders say the men are gradually recovering from the confusion into which they were thrown by the arrest of the officers of the organization and tho 100 Davidson rioters, As soon as the men recover from tha fright, the leaders say the strike will lie renewed with more vigor than ever. UNDER VBRICK~WALL.. «T« Men Madly Injured hj the Fall of * .section of a liaDdlof ELIZABETH, N. J., April 6.-A brick wall of a building on Broad street in process of erection fell upon a gang of brick-layor* who were at work on a •eaffold on the opposite wall. The wounded are: William Headly, fractured »knll, legs broken, taken to hospital; James Kerr, leg broken and Wp fractured; Alexander Kerr, boad badly ent and face di» toured; Robert Irwln, one arm •o««n and James Fury, head badly injured. The men were all rendered unconscious. It is thought neadly will die. Several of the helpers about the work were hurt by flying bricks. Hrowu'« Plural".? fl.OOO. PHOVIDENCE, R. L, April fl.—The corrected election returns from all parts of the state hhow that the republican victory is even greater than at first supposed. Gov. Brown IB reelected by a plurality of over 6,000, the entire republican state ticket is victorious by about the game plurality, and the republicans have 102 out of 108 members of the general assembly. LAKES TO THE ATLANTIC. Congressman Simpson Propose! Joining •with Canada to Build a Bblp CanaL WASUINOTON, April e.—Representative Simpson, of Kansas, is preparing a , joint resolution proposing an interna- ' tional commission between the United , States and Canada with a view to co- j operation in a system of canals • and waterways closely connecting the great lakes with tho Atlantic ocean. Mr. Simpson, who sailed the lakes in his early days, proposes a cut from Georgian bay, on the east shore of Lake Huron, through to Lake On- j tario. This cut could be made by way ; of Lake Siracoe and other small lakes, ; so that the actual cut would not be over iOO miles. It would save 800 miles of the present route through the St Clair and Detroit rivers, the entire length , of Lake Erie and the Welland cajal. It would make almost a bee . line from the upper lakes to the St j Lawrence, and thence to the ocean, j It is also contemplated that joint ac- j tlon be taken on improving the upper St. Lawrence in order to open this lake ; and ocean route to Jho largest and most modern boats. The great grain regions of the far northwest would thus have a direct water route to tho ocean, In- . steud of a circuitous lake route to Buffalo and Iran sshipment there by rail to the seaboard. Kesort to thoTorob. GOSIIE.N, Ind., April C.—A bitter fight which has been waged against the saloon element at MUford for the past few years by Capt North resulted in the successful firing of his barn. It burned to the ground with its contents and five head of horses. North has tio fore been persecuted in many ways but this ia the boldest step yet taken, I.lred Ninety Years. LEBANON, Ind., Aprils.—Mrs. Amelia Zion, aged 9U, mother of Union Railway Superintendent Zion, of Indianapolis, died ut her residence at 9 o'clock Thursday night Sho was one of tha earliest settlers of this county. Ko*ebery May Jfall. LONDON, April 0,—The fate of the Rosebery government is being warmly discussed In political circles here. The <5efe»t of the government by A majority oi one on a private bill, the. majorities on other questions falling off 18 to 15 votes, causes much excitement in the political world, and it is safely predicted that the g-overnment cannot last long. J. C. Wllhlte, arraigned at St Louis charged with dealing in unstamped opium, waited examination and wai ••Id In $1,000 boBda, A NIGHT OF TERROR Ooxey Recruits Disturb the I'eaoe of Oakland, Cal. Refused to Leave Unless Passenger Coachec Were Furnished — The Whole City Up in Arms. THE REGIMENT FINALLY DEPARTS. OAKLAND, Cal., April 0.—After a night of excitement Oakland has finally (rot rid of the regiment of unemployed men which left, San Francisco, Wednesday, to join Coxey's army in its journey to" Washington, All night long every man, woman and child in the city was on the streets, the riot alarm was sounded, thu governor wa9 asked to call out the national g-uartls, extra police and deputy sheriffs were sworn in and artnod with rines, and preparations made for fighting of the bloodiest kind, because 040 unemployed and desperate men refused to leave the city. Only a rash word or an unlucky shot was required to precipitate a conflict which would have resulted in the extinction of this brunch of the industrial army, as the men who composed it were mostly unarmed and could have made but a leeble resistance to the officers and citizens. But the army consented to move peaceably when it wus seen that further resistance to the wild citizens of Oakland was useless, Wouldn't Rldo in Box Can. Last Wednesday about 000 unemployed men applied to Muyor Ellert, of San Francisco, for assistance in fretting across the bay at Oakland, where they expected to secure transportation on freight trains to the east. The mayor contributed $S5 and the regiment was sentover to Oakland. Upon arriving at Oakland the army found that the Southern Pacific railroad would not allow them to ride on its train, so they camped in the Mills Tabernacle and waited. The people of Oakland fed them and t'iOO was raised to pay their fare to Sacramento. Arrangements were made to have them start at 0 o'clock Friday night. The army marched to the Sixteenth street station to take the train, and the people of Oakland heaved a sigh of relief in getting rid of them so early. When, however, the army found that it was to be transported in box cars, the men rebelled and refused to leave unless passenger coaches were provided, so the army inarched back to the tabernacle. The authorities tri«d to secure passenger coaches, but the railway officials refused to furnish them for the 8200 and all negotiations were declared off. Prepared to Ilrlve Them Out. Meanwhile the city officials received Information that among the leaders of the army was a man who had been interested in the Hayma-rket riots in Chicago. This information alarmed them, and it was decided to get rid ol the army immediately at any cost, avoiding bloodshed if possible. Mayor Pardeo called a meeting of the-efflmcil and a plan of campaign was decided upon. Chief of Police Schaefer was ordered to drive the army out of the town by force, but as ho could only muster twenty-five men at that time he reported that his force was not large enough. The mayor then telegraphed to the governor at Sacramento to have the militia called out while the chief consulted with Sheriff McKillican, who agreed to swear in all necessary deputies in order to keep the peace. In the meantime Maj. Frank O'Brien, commanding the First battalion of the Fifth regiment, was summoned to the city hall and notified to prepare for action Maj. O'Brien at once repaired to the armory and his officers wore summoned to duty. He notified the police that he would be ready to report lor duty with two companies the moment he received word from the governor or adjutant general. Under the direction of Maj. O'Brien a Gatling gun was also placed in front of thu cito hall and loaded for action. The gun was placed in charge of militia men, with instructions to take no action until word was receivud from the major in command. Scenes of Excitement. At midnight the mayor, Sheriff McKillican and Chief Sehaefer held a consultation and it was decided to drive the industrial arnny out of the city at 3 o'clock in tho morning. The excitement at the city hall was now running high. The officers armed themselves with pistols, clubs Winchester rifles, etc. Sergt Fletcher orcani-/.ed the men into companies so us to be ready at a moment's notice. At 12-30 o'clock no word had been received from Sacramento and the militia were waiting orders to move and assist the police. The mayor and council were still at the city hall and notified the chief of police and the sheriff to make a final request of Superintendent Wilder for passenger cars. Wilder refused and final: preparations for action^re commenced. Oakland's police force consists 1 t>t fifty men and they were all on diity. Tfc« Tociln founded. At 2 o'clock a 'general alarm was .ounded on the fire bells and th. citizeni hastened to the city hall. There about 1.800 were .worn ina. deputy •hertft »»«» »•» » m *J- flti. were armed. Then the city's wrces marched to tho tabernacle, where the army was peacefully slumbering. Tho men were awakened and ordered to move out They refused and things looked ominous. Consultations were held on both sides. Arrested the Loader. Finally the police arrested Leader Kelly and several of hismenand penned the rest of them up in a corner of the tabernacle. They still refused to move unless their leader was returned to them, and the police held another consultation. At last they decided to release him, and Kelly was carried back on the shoulders of his men amid enthusiastic cheers. He made a speech to his followers counseling moderation and asked them to comply with the demands of the people of Oakland. Left Ui« Town. In tho meantime arrangements had been made with the Southern Pacific for eight box cars. Acting under orders the industrials agreed to submit peacefully, and at R:l!0 a. m. formed a line and, escorted by 200 armed police and citizens, marched to Sixteenth street station, where they entered the box curs and shortly after 4 o'clock the train pulled out for Sacramento. Oakland heaved another big sigh of relief and went back to bed. At Sacramento the army will bo reenfovced by about BOO men, and unless tlie railroad company agrees to ta-ltn tho whole lot across the country a riot is almost certain to occur. Kryu'd M«n Mo«o from St. touli. ST. Louis, April 0.—Under the orders of the chief of police of East St. Louis "Gen." Frye's industrial army has taken another very short step toward Washington, Satisfied that the railroads would not voluntarily transport the travelers, Chief Walsh ordered Gen. Frye to get his men beyond the city limits as soon after 8 o'clock as possible. Fyre accepted the situation and did so. Tho men are practically without food and the eastbound roads refuse to move them further both on their own account and because of instructions recelrod from eastern cities not to bring the wander- erk into their limits. The lack of food for the men increases as the citizens learn of their unwillingness to accept the offer of the East St Louis water board of $1.50 per day for one y«»r for 300 men to lay pipes, and unless something new develops Frye may put into effect a threat made Friday to surrender his arm3 r to the East St Louis police as vagrants and thus compel the city to care for the industrials. Many Recruits lit Homestead. HOMESTEAD, Pa., April 8.—Tho possibilities were wide open hero Friday night that Homesteaders might become excited and throng to join the commonweal, for the frequent references of Coxey and Browne in their speeches reopened the old sores, While it is at this time impossible to accurately estimate the number of recruits from this place, a conservative opinion gives it as fifty. These men will join the army at Bull's Run, 4 miles above here, and at other adjoining points, preferring not to appear in the line of marchers as they pass through the main thoroughfares en route to McKeesport The total number of recruits signed Thursday was 248. A fifth commune h»s been organized, named Pittsburgh commune. AT IT AGAIN. Speaker Crl«p mid Him Predecessor, Mr. Rued, Hare Another TiH, WASHINGTON, April «.—Mr. Keed and the speaker have had another tilt A rollcall was in progress on a bill of Representative Hatch providing for a, messenger for the committee on agriculture. The first call had just been finished and the clerk was about to call a second time the names of the members who had not responded, -when Mr. Hatch asked -unanimous consent to make an explanation. Mr. Eeed inquired whether a rollcall w\s in progress. The speaker answered in the affirmative and Mr. Reed remarked in his most tantalizing manner that he believed it was customary for the chair to refuse permission for the interruption of a rollcall. "The gentleman from Maine objects," announced the speaker. "1 have not objected," retorted Mr. Reed. "I merely drew attention to chair's mode of dealing with these cases." .•'..„ "The gentleman from Mai no objects," reiterated the speaker. •,I did not object," persisted Mr. Eeed; "I merely-" "The gentleman cannot put lumseit in tliftt attitude," interrupted the speaker. i'l was merely appealing to the record," urged Mr. Eeed. "I am in the record on this question." "Tho chair is in the record also,' thundered the speaker, punctuating his words with powerful raps of tho gavel "The gentleman cannot put himself in such an attitude and shirk responsibility," and he went on pounding the desk as he ordered the clerk logo ahead with the rollcall. Mr. Beeo sat down, still protesting 1 , and the regular order proceeded. ! Condition or Natibuui Uanlw. ; WASHiNaTON, April 6.— Reports from all of the 8,771 national banks under thl recent call hove been received by th* comptroller ol the currency. A •upjmwy °* theM report* •howa the lawful monty rewire on FebrttMj 8^ ON THE SCAFFOLD. A Triple Execution Takes Place at Newport, Ark, Brady, Wyrick and Mansker, Who Killed a Conductor While Trying to Rob a Train, Hanged. DAND1T8 EXECUTED. NEWPORT, Ark., April C.—The three train robbers, J. L. Wyrick, Thomas Krady and Albert Mansker, who killed Conductor W. P. MeNally at Oliphant, Ark., November 3 last, were hanged here. The drop fell at 7:55 a. m. and the men were pronounced dead at S:05. Their necks were broken. They Conf«mt«d. The men spent thu night in prayer and preparation for death, When they found that all hope was gone they confessed that tho evidence adduced at. their trial was correct and that the story of the train-robbery and murder as told by George Padgett, who turned stole's evidence, was true. All three united, however, in iisscrtiiif,' th:it Padgett planned the crime, drew ttieothers into it, and then deserted them when his own neck was endangered. There was no hitch in the triple execution, which passed off smoothly. The Crime. [On the nieht of November 3, 1893. an Iron Mountain passenger ir.ua wivs lu'ld up near Ollpbunt by seven roa.Hluid men. The express and pussunRcr coaclicn were looted and Conductor W. P. McNally. who bravely attempted vo defend hi* train, wan killed. About two weeks previous to ilic robbery bait a dozen young farmers disappeared Iroin their uomes near Bcntonvlllo. They rode ponies and woru heavily armed. To thoir friends they said they were KOlng to tho Indian territory to buy cattle. Their attain were Albert Mansker, James L. Wyriclf, George Padgett, O. L. Truman and Pennyweight Powell and his youn/er brother Sam. Under the leadership of Thomas Brady, a whtsliy peddler from tho Indian territory, these agriculturists left their farms, families and friends to become u*ln-rul)ber3, Brady, Mansker, Wyrick and Padgett were arrested not long after the holdup. Padtfou turned slate's evidence and Is In j»ll awaiting trial at the spring lurm of the Jackson county circuit court His tbroe companion™ were tried In February an* convicted of McNftllj's murder. Pennyweight Powell was captured In Denver aoout a mouth ago and Is now In prison awaiting trial. O. L. Trumun and Sam Powell arc still fugitives from Justice.] TROOPS RECALLED. War In South C»rolln» I» Officially Declared to Be Eud«d, COLUMBIA, S. C,, April «,—The war in this state, so far as the uprising in Darlington Is concerned, is over, as is proven by the action of the governor in recalling the troops from the troubled counties and in the Issuance of a proclamation declaring martial law in the counties of Darlington and Florence at an end. DABUNGTOX, 8. C., April G.—The coroner's jury has rendered a verdict to hold McLendon for the killing of Normont, Cair for the killing of Redmond, and that Bedmond killed Pepper. The military court will first submit it« report to Gov. Tillman, but it is understood to concur a» to the fact* as they have been published. FAILED FOR MILLIONS. Enjrllih l*» Firm and p[lT»te Bank Goes Under for • !.600,000. LONDON, April «.—Great consternation prevails in the Midland counties, owing to the failure of New, Prance & Garrards, solicitors, of Evesham. The liabilities of the firm are estimated at »l,500,000. Its business was largely that of a private bank and it included among its clients many farmers. Great privations are an ticipatod in many circles as a result of the failure. Aimed »t the Sweating System. WASHINGTON, April 6,— Senator Kyle baa introduced a bill to prevent the manufacture of clothing in unhealthy places. It is directed against the sweating system. It prohibi',s the sale of clothing in one state made in another In au uncleanly room or in rooms used for sleeping or eating, and requires a tag to be placed upon all clothing shipped out of a state, giving the street and number of the house in which it was made. "Rickety Oan" Surrenders. SPBINGFIKLD. 111-. April 6.—William Newby, alias "Rickety Dan" Benton, the pension claimant just refused a new trial by the United States supremo court, arrived here and gave himself into the custody of the United States marshal. The application tor a new trial under a writ of error will be made before Judge Allen here. A Codlisli Trult. GLOUCKSTKJI, Mass., April 6.—Plans for a codfish trust are under discussion here, the board of trade having moved in the matter. The scheme is to combine all the firms in a. pool, the prices of fish to be fixed by a bourd in a manner similar to the sugar, oil and other trusts. __ Big Iron Firm Goos Cnder. SAS ITHAJ.-CISCO, April 6.—J. K. Firth & Co., iron dealers, have filed a pet> tion In insolvency Liabilities, W0,000| assets, »36,000. Mr. Firth is inventor and builder of the Firth wheel at th. Midwinter fair, but has no property Interest in it_ JllmeUUUti to »• ft H*T 8. DEKVBB.GOI., April 0.-A. C. Fi»k, president of the Pan-American BimeUl- llo league, propoiei to o»U » «il»er ooa- « NO. 84 flOOSIEK HAPPENINGS. Information of Especial Interest to Indlanlana. SnrvlTor of »n Indian M»»»»cr». MUNCIK, Ind., April 0.— John M. Imeo,. of Bozeman, Mont., arrived in MuncW Thursday and left for Union township, where he goes to see Mrs. Sarah Morris, who has begun proceedings -to secure » claim for f20,000 from the United States government. In 1801 she waft married to William Morris. They soon left for Montana, where they settled. In 1»03 a band of Cheyenne Indians made a raid on the home, killing Morris and seven other men. who wer» travelers. Mrs. Morris was very attractive and was taken by the chief of the tribe for a ran- some. Her baby was murdered three weeks after her capture. The chief Kept her for about one year, and she was then traded to government troops for sugar and Coffee and tbum was released. If her claim of $30,000 U established under the act of 1891 »h« will get the money, which will com* from tin? Imiiiins, as the amount will be deducted from the money owed to the tribo by the government She SB now 5T yours old. Woman's fUllef Corp*. LAFAYETTE, Ind., April 0.— With th« election, appointment and installation o£ the following officers Thursday night the session of the Woman's Relief Corptv closed: President, Nettie Rausford, Indiinipolta: senior vice president, Eliza J. Crislcr, Greensburg: junior vice president, Gertrude I*. Mitchell. Newcastle-, chaplain, Anna Tuokw, Noblcsville: delegate at large, Carrie E. Harper, ElXbarf, alternate, Delia Stuwmftker. Munclc; ireasurer, Jennie L. BooUj, Indianapolis: executive board, Mary A. Sim*, Frankfort; Mary Altrey. Richmond; Mullndm FU- dlo, Indianapolis; Ella llcdslter, C»u>brl<J«« City; Pattl BUCK, La Porto; secretory, Ktt» Houk, Wnstttcld; counselor, Julia S. Conklln. Westfleld: Inspecting officer, Emm* Taylor. Delphi; inspector, K»te Johnson, Liberty. Indian*) U. A. K. Election, LAFAYKTTB, Ind., April C.— The annual encampment ol the Grand Army of the Republic, Indiana department, closed its session Thursday. The following officers were elected: Department commander, A. O, Marsh, Win- cheater; senior vice commander, J. B- Sh»w, Lafayette; junior vico commander, H. EL Ragon, Lowell: cHaplsln. Rev. John A. Mfti- weii, Delphi: medical director, Dr. CharlM B. Boynlon, Indlan»poll»; delegate at large, Irvta Roobins, Indianapolis: alternate, W. F. Daly, Peru Council ot administration— John W. Tingle, Klthmond: John W. Senior, Madtsom; E. G. Boose, Indianapolis; L A. Footo. Craw- fordsvillo, and Juuper E. Lewis, Soutt Bend, qu*en Ml l» "Out for the Staff." INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 6. — Dr. J. A, liouser has again heard from Queen ! Lil regarding that lecture trip. ! Through her representative in Wi»n- ington and a "high official" the queen, Dr. Houser ssys, agrees to hU proposal, but intlmatea that she la "out for the stuff" and is a bit fearful that there would not be any money in It. The doctor Thursday wrote to her- agreeing to pay all expenses and allow her »25,000, to be deposited in *ny bank in the United States. Was la the WroDi; Honsa. VALPARAISO, Ind., April 6.— Wednesday night, at Hobart, Albert Post discovered John Schwartz in his bout*. Post assaulted Schwartz and a fight ensued, during which the latter drew his) revolver and fired three shots, two of the shots striking Post Neighbors, attracted by the shooting, interfered and Schwartz fled. The affair has caused a great deal of excitement on account of the prominence of the parties. Boys>l Arcanum Convention. TBRRB HAUTE, Ind., April 6.— Th« Royal Arcanum convention of India** was in session here Thursday, St»t« officers were elected as follows: Pint grand regent, W. H, Stepbensoa, ff»bash; grund regent, W. A, T'ger, Fori iVayns: grand vice regont, J. a Russe, Lawrenoeburft Krand orator, J. F. Elder, Richmond: grmnd secretary, M. E. Shroer, Indianapolis; (rand treasurer, N. S. Bryam, Indianapolis; gran* chaplain, R. M. Mllllgan, Evansville. Ladloa ol th« Grand Armr. ~ LAFAYETTE, Ind., April 0.— Mrs. Ettm To y, of Loffansport, a member of th« council of administration of the national department of the Ladies of tba Grand Army of the Republic, an organization composed of the mothers, sisters, wives and daughters of veterans, instituted a state department here Thursday with Mrs. J. A. Paugh, of LoR-anKport, as department president. Sen«atlon»> Klopvmi-nt- TEKOT UAUTE, Ind., April 6.— A sensational elopement developed Thursday when it was discovered that during the night Bessie Cott, the 18-year- old daughter of Milton T. Cott, had eloped with Zachariah Evans, aged 65, a widower who runs a butcher stora and who formerly roomed with th« Cotts. The police were notified, but no clew has yet been obtained. Prof. J»in«u tirity Ols»p|io»r». WINAMAC. Ind., Apriltf.- AU kinds of rumors were afloat here Thursday over the sudden departure of Prof. Jame* Gray, » teacher in the high school, who left Wednesday nijrbt for parts unknown. Gray was recently employed and came with the best of recommendations. Be was well thought of mud his sudden departur* cannot be ao- counted for. Fatlvr* at Banffcon. BOUMKHf, Ind., April *•- Frssh, a dry goods wswhant tntd* sMt, Bttis»

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